The Cimarron News. (Kenton, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, September 23, 1904 Page: 2 of 4
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LENA TO DISARM CONDENSED TELEGSAMS FAIR AT PUEBLO AT PORT ARTHUR
8orretnry Ha> is a grandf-tin r r.rd
ti '* a boy. Bring on the llttU-
Evidently the great r.et>J uf the ilay
is some man that can stand before
I'll r. Jim Jeffrlea.
When a Japanese wrestler loam the
eliamiilonshlii he ran always qualify
us a fat man at a dime museum.
The sultan of Turkey, like one or
two Illustrious Americans, hatea to
give up money aud never lakes a va
Why cannot Uruguay and Paraguay
unite, thus consulIdat Iiik the revolu-
tion buslneaa and aavluK costs of pro-
duct Ion T
More than 92.000,000 In I'ncle Sam's
Kold is to aail on a transport for Ma-
nila. What a chance for a good enter
A Louisville Judge has decided that
a man may beat his wife, lie doesn'i
Kay, however, whether with a club or
at bridge or poker.
Another elopement in high society Is
proof that Love Is still laughing at
everybody an<* everything that seeks
to thwart his plans.
Cauda is moving for the protection
of its musk o*en. North Africa should
fall In line and prevent the further de-
struction of its civet cats.
(Jet out of the way. you ordinary
Carnegie heroes. You never played
third and, after breaking your leg,
put out a runner and won the game'
As to the story that Pat ti will tour
this country In an automobile, It
should be said that the lady is much
too humane to seek revenge In that
Really, it isn't necessary for you to
save your bands. A well known band
master estimates that there are at
least 20,000 of them in the United
If the Standard Oil monopoly la ne-
gotiating for the purchase of a bank
In London, as the Times says, why
does It not offer to buy the Uank of
Munroe's share of the gate receipts
at that price light amounted to over
(6,000. This may account partially for
tho vigor with which Prof. JefTrtes
A woman has Just died in Indiana
who knew Aaron Burr when she was
a child, which Is another reminder
what a youngster the United States
is in the family of nations.
A*dispatch from Newport mentions
that one of the prominent society lead-
era there expects to sue for divorce In
the fall. The number of invitations
she intends to issue is not given.
Wheu one of the visiting milliners
speaks of a "stunning creation" she
alludes to the effect of the hat on the
public—rot to the effect of the bill on
the husband, as might be Inferred.
It Is Interesting to observe that the
people who are willing to Inform you
that they don't consider this country
tit to live in are not rushing to take
advantage of the reduced rates to
Tho secret service men who drown-
ed a goose believing they were soak-
ing danger out of a bomb must have
felt a brotherly sympathy when they
discovered the identity of the object
of their effort.
Here's hoping that the clergyman
who both in 1895 and in 1901 has cap-
tured the biggest cod caught In those
years off Pruvlncetown, Is equally
successful in hia working season as
a Asher of men.
The young woman who objects to
paying 67 cents for the privilege uf
paying two swear words hardly hits
the masculine appreciation of ex-
pletive. And ti? cents looks like a bar-
gain price at that.
From l.' Pdon now comes the news
®f the site -.-fu! lnic.il trip of n fly-
ing n <Hne, the invention of Sir
Hiram Miixmi Kl>ln;,- mattiinrs are
the woild Mi.. • Is not easy to keep
track of ther And atlll we cann.
■■•is prostration, has b«
hi* physician to go In
MUST STAY IN SAN FRANCISCO
Prca'dent Orders That Russian Armed
Tranaport Be Taken in Custody
Washington. Sept. 16.- Acting Bee
letary ol Slate Ad<f yesterday gave
out the following statement regarding
the Russian ship. I ena, now at Sati
The President has today Issued an
order, through the si ting *e retary of
slate, diiertlng that the Russian
aimed transport l>*na, now at San
Kisnelseo. lie taUi n In i iisi. l\ In the
na ni authorities of the Cnlie.l States
"The main featurof h.- • 1 •• iflh*
prescribed are that the Lena taken
to the May Island ury yard and
there disarmed by removal of small
guns, breech-locks of large guns, small
arms, ammunition and ordnance stores
and such other dlsniantlement as may
he prescribed liy the commandant of
the navy yard: that the captain give a
written guarantee that the Lena shall
not leave San Francisco until peace
shall have been concluded; that the
officers and crew shall be paroled not
to leave San Francisco until some
other understanding as to their dis-
posal may be reached between the
United States government aud both
the belligerents, that after disarma
ment the vessel may be removed to
n prize dock for such reasonable re-
f 'lis as will make her seaworthy and
V^K-serve her in good condition during
h«i detention; may be so repaired at
the navy yard If the Russian command
er should so elect; that while at a
private dock the commandant of the
navy yard at Mare Island shall have
custody of the ship and the repairs
shall be overseen by an engineer offi
cer to be detailed by the command
ant. and that, when so repaired. If
peace shall not then have been con-
cluded. the vessel shall be taken back
to the Mare Island navy yard and be
there held iu custody until the end of
This action has been taken upon the
written request of the commander of
the Lena, addressed to Rear Admiral
Ooodrlch, selling forth that as the ves-
sel is Incapable of putting to sea with
out needful repairs, she must disarm,
and asking that needful repairs be
permitted after disarmament.
The secretary of the navy has tele
graphed the President's order to San
Francisco and given Instructions to
Admiral Goodrich ami to Captain Me
Calla, commandant of the Mate Island
navy yard, to carry out Its provisions.
What Japan Will Demand.
London. Sept. 16.—The Telegraphs'
Tien Tsln correspondent telegraphs
that he hears from a trustworthy
source that the Japanese foreign min-
ister has Issued a circular announcing
that It Is Japan's Intention to turn
Port Arthur, when It Is captured, and
the whole of the Uao Tung peninsula
over to the Chinese, who, the corres-
pondent says. It Is understood, will de
clare Port Arthur an open port.
"On the same authority," the Tele-
graph's representative says, "I am
told that Japan will be prepared to en
tertaln peace proposals after she has
taken Mukden aud Sakhalin, on tho
"First That an International syn
dlcate take over the Manchurlan rail
way and run It as a strictly commer
rial enterprise; second, that Russia
pay 1600,000.000 indemnity, and. third
that Itussia Is to hand over all of her
ships In Chinese waters to Japan.
Japan would be prepared to lease Sak-
halin to an American company for
Turning Russian Flank.
Mukden, Sept. 16. The Japanooe
were yesterday fortifying the ap
proachen by way of the river. 8mall
detachments of Japanese moved north
ward from the Tnltse river, prepara-
tions for an advance evidently still
continuing, although the aecond stage
of the Japanese movement has not yet
been completed. The flrj«t was to the
north, as If for a turning movement,
but r.cn Kurokl Is now going Has*,
while to the w<>stward preparations
are being made to send a large force
up the Liao river. For this purpose
the Japanese already have taken too
large barges with which they Intend
to ascend as far as Tie Pass.
It Is Stated that the Japanese are
carefully preparing their turning and
Hanking movements, anil will not en
gage in another big battle before the
occupation of Tie Pa*8. These prepa-
rations are expected to occupy one
I Ighting in Kamchatka.
St Petersburg. Sept. 16.—The Km-
perur has received the following dis-
patch from Viceroy Alexleff. dated
September Mth, saying he has re-
celved the following report from Gen-
era] Stoessel, dated Port Arthur Au-
gust 31 at -
' \ dispatch from Yakutsk eastern
Siberia, dated \ugust 13th, sa*s that
the Kommander Islands, off the coast
of Kamchatka, had been bealeged by
•lupaneae and Hrltlsh schooners and
-'earners up •< July 2sth Two of
these schoon* rs. anil the steamers.
w r<\ armed with guns. In driving
them off ten Japanese were killed and
niany wounded. We suatalned no
Near Kamchatka five Japanese flsh
.ng schooners have been burned. Their
i lew* were annihilated.
"The Japanese announced the an
t. xstloa of the territory and pro-
• 'aimed It a Japanese protectorate
I Thry Were subsequently captured by
a true to her tra-
mils have taken
ily to shed their
their Uxar and
enemy s i
is are the
in th* at roc r of war.
A rhlladeiptii i mar no. I a woman
who weighed > pouhda fr<>m drown
ing at one of the mini wai-r'im
places the oth«r iia> T: •• report i>a>i.
that he held lei up will, on* arm and
swam ashore with the other Alias
had an easy t inpir th wtai
the Philadelphia man had to <lo.
Not long ago a disappointed suitor
slashed the face of the diffident aweet
heart, and she promptly married hun
Now auother suitor has given his
heart's love two slashes II si ems to
be up to her to marry him lwlc«.
«r* ice at tlis front
Id) lay at your ntaj
Ira to he permittad to
the fatherland "
i rur In accepting, wr
uf the petition in hit
I thank you
iat your wish?
may b* fully
Progresso Mexico, had a million dol-
lar Are on tb« Mb insi
The town of Warreji. Idaho, waa al-
most entirely destroyed by fire on the
Hth lii-t , the loss being estimated at
The eir. iimstanllui report cf the es-
cape of Samaonoff. the murdeter of
Minister vuu Plehve, is denied by the
Major Pelmar only succeeded In tie
lug the v orld's trotting i. • ord ot - <'-'t
without a wind shield in his attempt
at the New York Slate Fait.
Two thousand men have been killed
and 4,ooo wounded lu a bailie, lasting
three days, between ibe Uruguayan
government forces and the revolution-
Sir Thomas Upton leaves England
the end of September for St. Louis,
where he probably w ill be the guests of
David R Francis, president ot the
Five bandits held up a train on the
Rock Island railroad six miles out ot
Muscatine, Iowa, on the 13th Inst .
blew open the express safe and escaped
with the contents
It Ib reported that March 22d next
has been selected for the date of the
marriage of Duchess Cecelia of Meck-
lenbtirg-Sehwerln to Crown Prince
The St l/ouis Imposition Is punctually
paying 91,000.000 a month on Ite loan
of fi.GOO.qpo failm the government. Ths
attendance, whhh has been large from
the first, 1.4 also constantly increasing
John K. Redmond, the Irish leader,
aaiil at lioston that in view of the pres-
ent complex political situation in Great
lJrltaiu and Irish Nationalist party is
in a fair way to control the next Brit-
_ William Waldorf Astor arrived In
New York a few days ago on the
at earner Majestic This is Mr Astor s
first visit to the United Stales since he
became a naturalized citixen of (ireat
Urltaln in 1897.
The Klondike City sawmill, Yukon
Territory, owned by the North Ameri-
can Trading and Transportation Com-
pany, was completely destroyed by Are
September Gth. The loss is $76,000
With no Insurance.
Four of the crew of the Italian third-
class cruiser Puglia were killed in th«
harbor of Chemulpo and sixteen others
rendered ill by the fumes of bursting
shells. The actual explosion of tbt
shells did but little damage
The Treasury Department is sending
out checks to the officers aud men of
Admiral Dewey's fleet In payment for
the awards of prize moMy mads for
tho American fleet at Manila bay. The
check to Admiial Dewey is for lis
President Paltna of Cuba has decreed
that payment ofouc-half of the amounts
due revolutionary veterans shall begin
on October lBt. The proceeds of the
$36,000,000 loan will pay one-half of
, the recorded claltna, with $4,000,000 to
In a runaway accident at Cincinnati
on the 9th iusL. Bishop J. M. Walden
of the Methodist Church and his wife
were seriously hurt. Mrs Walden's
arm was bioken and «tlie bishop was
badly bruised. Roth were taken to the
Reports of the apple crop received at
New York by large dealers indicate
that the American yield will be about
thirty per cent, largerthan last year and
fourteen per cent, above tho average
for the last ten years. Some dealers
estimate the output at "0.000,000 bar-
The Norwegian steamer. Ylrcola.
at Hammerfest. Norway, reiiorts that
>he met the Zlegler relief expedition
steamer, Frlthjof, August 27th. in Intl
tilde seventy-nine north and longitude
tlfty-two easi The Frlthjof up to that
time had been unable to reach Franz
A Paris dispatch says that King Al-
fonso's visit to President Loubet has
been postponed until spring. This is
considered significant In view of the
continued failure to secure a Franco-
Spanlsh agreement relative to Morocco.
However, the lYesldent has shown his
cordiality by sending the Spanish King
a superb Serves vase.
All attendant e records of the Louis-
iana Purchase Exposition v era broken
on tabor Day. when 207,464 persons
passed through the gates. This num-
ber. It Is stated, exceeded the attend-
auce'Iabor Day st the Columbian Ex-
position. when 198,85$ visitors were
registered by the turnstiles.
At Pomeroy, Ohio, on the 9th Inst.,
two youthful strangers entered the
county treasurer's oflico. covered Treas-
urer Chase with revolvers and after se-
curing $14,001). locked Chase In the
vault and made their escape. Mr. Chas.
waa locked In nearly three hours be-
fore being found and released.
The Allan. Dominion and Canadian
Pacific lines have reduced their Steer-
age rates from lAindotl or Liverpool tr
Quebec from $15 to $in. The new rate
which will become effective in October
is regarded as an Indication of th*
probable failure of peace negotiations
between the Cunard and the Contl
In the l iiitcd States Circuit Court
at Uis Angeba, Judge Wellborn has de-
cided that the arbitrary routing ot
citrus fruit shipments by Initial lines
Is opposed to the provisions of the In-
terstate Commerce Commissi. >u act In
that It destroys competition and place-
the shipper at the mercy of the rail-
News has been received from Ger-
man New Guinea saytng that natives
attacked the Catholic mission and
murdered Fathers Raschen and Rutlnr,
Bothers llley. I'lnrschaert and Sehelle
kens, and Sisters Sofia. Agatha, Annie,
Agnes and Angella Thirty six na'h' *
were < a pin red aud ten of them were
executed for the crime. The design of
the natives was to murder all the
whites, hut this was frustrated.
The Navy Department has a cable
•rrsm from Unit N A McCully. dated
at Mukden, saying that he l« leaving
there Immediately for Vladivostok
l.leiitenanl McCully has been at Pop
Arthur almost constantly aline the out
I li nk of the * r Thm he Is going to
Vladivostok leads to the suppoMtlon
hete that he exi>ects the Japanese to
* turn their attention to that port la the
e\et!t of the full of Port Arthur
Work on 1 be great simp on tunnel
ihroilgh the Alps which It wss ex
peeled would be completed by the Im
ginning •( October, waa •udilenl)
Mopped i n the nth Inst rwlng to the ex-
|H>suro of a hot aptinc flow ng I f>o i gal-
lons a minute The temperature In the
lUiinel reached ill Refrlge:ators will
be installed and the work resumed
within a month The Slmplon tunnel,
which Is cutting through Hlmplon
mountain will lie 374 yards long a
j little over ten mlle« aud It has alreadv
b«en pierced for a dlstan<« of 11,1 it
COMING COLORADO EXPOSITION
Large Agricultural and Stock Show.—
Fire Cattle from Outside the
State. — Many Novel
Pueblo. Colo.. Sept. 19. -Prepara-
tions jire nearing completion for the
rourth annual state tali aud exposition
To be held in Pueblo September 26th
lo 30th. inclusive, aud the management
Is to be congratulated on the high
class of exhibits and attractions that
they have secured
Never before In the history of Colo-
rado has ihe outlook been brighter for
both ti* farmer anl stockman
llumper crops are reported In all the
agrli ultural counties of the state.
Exhibits of fine entile at the stale
fail this year will be comprised of
prixe herds snd blue ribboners from
Missouri. Kansas, lower Nebraska,
Texas. New Mexico and Colorado.
Seven herds of blue ribboners will
come to the state fair direct from St.
J uls, where they are now being ex-
hibited at the World's Fair, and ar-
rangements have been made to receive
them on the 27th.
The horse show will be made up
from the bluest blooded horses In
America. Springer a Stubba. the well
known Importers, will have on exhibi-
tion six draft and six Oldenburg stal-
lions lately imported from Europe.
These animals will be exhibited in a
.class by themselves and will be
Judged by the students from the Colo-
rado Agricultural College in front of
the grand stand.
Among the novel attractions booked
for the fair will be the trotting ostrich
Whirlwind, from the ostrich farm at
Hot Springs. Arkansas. Whirlwind Is
the largest male ostrich In America,
reaching over nine feet eight Inches,
and will trot two half-mile races every-
day hitched to a sixty-five pound skele
ton speed wagon, paced by a running
horse w ith a record of 2:30. This will
be one of the most novel and thrilling
events ever put on the track and will
lie v*ll worth going hundreds of miles
to sec. Whirlwind will also be ex-
hibited under saddle.
Sheik Hadji Tahar will bring his ag-
gregation of Oriental shows to the
state fair. They are seven In number
and will be seen on the fair grounds
during the day and down town at
The baby show will bq another en
tertaining feature. Two hundred hand
some cherubs will be In competition.
Every mother is invited to enter her
offspring In this event.
All lovers of good racing will have
the oppoitunlly of witnessing some of
the speediest t vents ever seen in the
state. Five thousand dollars in purses
has been offered and the best harness
and running horses lu the country
have been entered.
Every county In the state will have
an exhibit at the fair and will strive to
carry off the honors.
A one way fare for the round trip
will be in effect from all points in the
state during the fair.
Handsomely Observed at the World'a
Fair in St. Louia.
St. Louis. Sept. 18 —Colorado Day
was celebrated yesterday at the Expo-
Governor Pcabod.v. his military stuff
and a special delegation of 700 Colo-
radoans arrived the night before over
the Burlington, which swelled the
crowd from the state io over 2,000.
The governor and his party stopped
at the Planters hotel and were escorted
to the grounds the next morning by
Colorado's Second Regiment Hand, and
to the Plaza of St Louis, wheie they
were met by President Francis and
Commissioner F. J. V :'kiff. who drove
them to the hortleuiiural p'axa. where
they were met by President Francis
the parly reviewed the parade of the
Filipino scouts and constabulary.
The Colorado Day exercises were held
al the north entrance to the horticul-
tural palace. I N Stevens of Colorado
Introducing President Francis aa the
Director General Skiff followed, and
the large audience in turn was ad-
dressed by Governor Pealiody.
After the exercises the distribution
of 100,000 Rocky Ford cantaloupes took
place at the hortlcultii'al plaxa A Hue
of tables was arrangi-d and each per-
son a« he filed past was handed a cut
section of theae famous < antaloupe*.
11 was staled thai the Rocky Ford
cantaloupe la one of Colorado's great-
est crops, there being this year ti.000
n< res of these melons under cultiva-
The Colorado reception at the Ken-
tucky building in the evening fiom 7
to II o'clock was entirely formal, no
Invitations being Issued.
Beecher Island Reunion.
Denver. Sept. 17 - A Republican spe-
cial from Wray. Colorado last night,
says: To-day saw the largest crowd
ever assembled at a Beecher Island re-
union. There are over 1.6t><> people
present All available tent* were en
gaged last evening and many covered
wagons and header barges with canvas
coverings are occupied by families who
have come to remain throughout the
The program to-day opened "up with
the address of welcome by Editor
llawka of the Wray Gaacttc. which
was responded to by Chalmers Smith,
a surviving scout from Beverly. Kan
sas. Then Thomas Murphy, another
scout. who Is preeent for the first time,
gave an account of Ihe siege. .1 J.
Peater, the first one of the relief party,
told of the condition in Which the be-
sieged were found
Thla afternoon came Ihe sham bat
tlv which was carried out under the
direction of the acouta lo represent the
charge made b> Itoman Nm* and his
band at the lime Roman Nose was
killed. Several hundred young men on
ponies took ihe place of the band of
Indians while Ihe flw scouts and a few
old soldiers defended Ihe rifle pits on
the island. 1 is W«. a tno-t rvalMtc
performance, and demonstrated an
lirxer befoii ' h« In llde chats, ter Of
Lucin Cut-Off Opened,
Sail I uke City, Sept. 1$.--Without
d< n in .
of Great Si
any kind ihe great Og
off of th« llari I man sya-
■aaaeager irafBc tiMsy. M has kei n
In uae for some time for part of Ibe
overland Height Iraffl' but today I'
was made an actual part <<■ the ovet
land system and henceforth s i trains
will lie run over the Iraik* ol ihe rut
off. which stretches lor miles en an
absolutely straight line over p ' ng aud
tilling through the wains of Great
NEW DEVELOPMENTS EXPECTED
Japs Demand Surrender of the Fort-
ress.— Quiet Around Liao
Vang and Mukden.
St. Peteraburg. Sept. lfi.- A dispatch
from Lieutenant General Stoessel at
Port Arthur says the Japanese are
actively constructing fortifications on
the Samhon mountain and at other
points, and that ihey continue to bom-
bard the forts and harbor. September
2nd tbey threw L'.'iO shells intd the
September 3rd the enemy received
reinforcements uii the west front of
the fortress. During the bombardment
of September 2nd the Japanese squad-
ron remained the whole time In view
of the fortress.
The Japanese, the dispatch adds,
have issued a proclamation to the Rus-
sian troops, demanding their surren-
The almost complete quiet prevail-
ing at Liao Yang and Mukden is ac-
cepted here as the natural and Inev-
itable consequence of the ferocious
activity of the past three weeks. The
view taken at Mukden that there Is
not likely to be a resumption of fight-
ing In that Immediate locality for a
month Is regarded here as most prob-
It can hardly be expected that much
actual news will develop in central
Manchuria for some time to come, and
attention is now turning toward Port
Arthur where, as General Stoessel«
latest report Indicates, the Japanese
are gathering strength for another
spring at the fortress. It is taken for
granted here that there will soon be
newa of Importance from Port Arthur,
since the Japanese throughout tho war
have seemed to alternate their atten-
tion between the beleagured fortress
and the Russian army toward tho
north. It thus appears that it is Port
Arthur's turn to keep up the excite-
ment while Held Marshal Oyama is
preparing for tho fall campaign.
Grand Duke Alexander Michaelo-
vitcb, head of the Russian mercantile
marine, has gone to Libau to inspect
the converted cruisers there before
they depart for foreign waters.
The Baltic Beet remains at Libau,
General Kuropatkin telegraphs that
there was no fighting Wednesday. The
general says strong detachmeuts of
Japanese infantry have advanced three
miles north of Yqntai station.
Stste Federation of Labor Convention
Pueblo, Colo. Sept. 16.—Officers
were elected at yesterday's session of
I be State Federation of Labor and
this election showed a complete victory
for the radical or Socialistic element.
The officers chosen are as follows:
President, J. C. Sullivan. Victor;
first vice president, James I). Davis,
Denver; second vice presldept, H. M.
Good; Trinidad; third vice "president. '
Mis. Effle Laur. Denver; fourth vice,
fireaident, J. E. Hubbard'. Colorado-,
Springs; fifth vice president. Bart
L.fnch. Sunlight; secretary-treasurer.
11. II. Waters, Denver. These ofllcoia
constitute the executive board of the
federation. Telluride was selected as.
the next meeting place for the annual
President Moyer of the Western Fed-
eration of Miners is given the credit
for the victory of the Socialists, as It
was assured that the conservatives,
were in the majority before the arrival
of President Moyer and his adherents
at the <onvention yesterday.
The repott of Vice President Croskey
was finally disposed of by being laid on
the table. The trouble aro e over a
recommendation to prevent more than
one member of one craft serving on ths
executive committee. This amendment
was adopted yesterday and the only
way to kill it was to withdraw the re-
port and lay it on the table. This ac-
tion is conceded to be another victory
for the Socialistic element.
The most important action thus
taken by the State Federation of Lalior
i onvention was the adoption this morn-
ing of a constitution embodying the
amendments which had been presented
The most radical changes were the
division of the state into districts anil
the apportionment of delegates geo-
graphically. also the requirement that
delegates must be members of some or-
ganisation affiliated with the federa
tlon and must be known as desirable
A feature of the convention proceed-
ings yfalerday was Hie official recogni-
tion and approval of the work of th«
ways and meana committee during ths
past year In starting the Liberty
League movement, which is intended lo
organise the laboring forces In a polit-
ical organization to fight the Republi-
can htate ticket.
Denver. Sept. 16—State acnators
ami repreaental Ives were yesterday
nominated by the Bepubllcan conven-
tion from all tho countiea with which
Denver Is affiliated.
Four nominees for the Slate Senate
to serve four years, and fifteen candl
dates for the lower house of tho Fif-
teenth General Assembly were placed
In nomination The outside counties
were awarded Bve of the representa-
Following Is Ihe list of candidates'
From First senatorial district—Fred
\V Parks, Dr. William M. Robertson.
Milton L. Anfenger.
From Twenty-second senatorial dis-
trict William W. Booth.
For representatives First district-
William H. Dick on. Joseph Sterling.
John A Mclntyre. O E Adamson. Wil-
liam A Smith, A. D. Radinsky. Frank
M Keerer. Theodore H. Thomas: Wll
bur F Cannon. John L. Petser, Emmet
Second representative dlatrlct—Otl-
wav (', Xlngg. Phillips county.
Th rd representative district New
Third representative district - M F.
Vani e Washington county.
Foui'h representative district -New-
ton I (Ileason, KIbert county.
Filth representative district M. D.
Hi.(chins Boulder county.
New Vork Republican Ticket.
Saratoga, N Y Sept. 1ft. The Re-
publican state convention adjourned
yesterday afur nominating the follow-
Governor—Frank W Higgins of Cat-
Lieutenant Oovernot M. Linn 1
Secretary of State John F O'nrlen.
Attorney General Julius Mayer.
Comptrollar otto Kelsey.
Trea-urrr -John G Wallenmelrr
Stale inrveyor Henry A Van Al-
Chief Justice Court of Appeals Kd-
far M Cullen
A Jewish year book. Juat Issued, for
the period from September 10. 1904. to
September 29. I9nf. the Jewish year
:.6..6 contains statistics showing that
the Hebrew population of the world Is
now 10.932.777. Of thla number Bus
sis has 5.189,401; Austria-Hungary 2
076,378, and the United States. 1.263
218. Germany comes next with 686.
948, and then Turkey with 466.S61. Ol
Hie tin Jews credited to the stale
of New York, about 500.000 are resi-
dents of New York City.
A list of bequests and glfta by Jews
to various institutions covers fourteen
pages of ihe book. Among other bio-
graphical statementa is one to the ef
lect iliat forty-one synagogues were
dedicated in the past year.
Railway Etiquette in Japan.
When a native lady enters a Jap
anese railway carriage she Blips her
feet from her tiny shoes, stands upon
the seat and sits demurely with her
feet doubled beneath her. A moment
later she lights a cigarette or her lit
tie pipe, which holds Just enough to
bacco lo produce two good whiffs
uf smoke. Many Japanese people alt
with their feet upon the seat of lh
WASH BLUE _
Costs io cent* and equal# ao cents
worth of any other kind of bluing.
Won't Freeze, Spill, Break
Nor Spot Clothes
OIRICTION8 FOR U9t
around in the Water,
At all wis* Grocers.
The Reason Why.
Drummond, Wis., 8ept. 19 (9peciat)
—Whole families in liayfleld County
are singing the praisea of Uodd'a Kid-
ney Pills and the reason why Is given
in experiences such as that ot Mr.
T. T. Wold, a well known_citizen here.
"1 had such pains in my back that
I did not know what to do," says Mr.
Wold, "and as I came across an adver-
tisement of Uodd's Kidney Pills I sent
for a box. That one box relieved ma
of all my pains. My wife also used
them and found theiu Just what she
needed. I recommend Dodd'a Kidney
Pills as a sure cure for Backache and
other Kidney Troubles."
Backache la one of the earliest
symptoms of Kidney DIscaBe. Dodd'a
Kidney Pills cure It promptly and per-
manently and prevent it developing
Into Rheumatism, Dropsy, Diabetes or
"Is he a man that can be trusted?" j
"It would be possible to trust him, but ,
A trifle of tea in a dainty !
cup has in it a world of rest
or of stimulant — what is the
They say that bleeding from
wounds has been stopped by music."
"Well. 1 ve heard some music that
would atop a clock^
Fine tea brings-out con-
versation if anything will; it
compels to a little leisure.
Little Johnnie described the ele-
phant as the big leather horse with a
Many Children Are Sickly.
Mother Gray' Sweet Powders forChlldren,
used by Mother Gray, a nurso in Children s
Hume, New York, cure Summer Complaint,
Teething Disorders and Destroy Worms. At
all Druggists', 85c. Sample mailed FREE.
Address Allen S. Oiinsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Estella- 1 shuddered when he pro-
posed. Bertha Was be so awkward?
"Oh, no. He did It so well."
Smokers find Lewis' "Single Binder"
straight 5c cigar better quality than most
loo brands. Lewis' factory, Peoria, III.
You can have good tea if
you want it, wherever you
Yoor |rwM rt
J yom money If you don't liko
Sunday-School Teacher—Can any of
ron tell me in wlmt manner I t was
-specially favored" Little Elmer—Yes.
nit'ain. I van. The (.ord turned his
wife Into a sack of salt.
Insist on Getting It.
Some grocers say they don't keep
Defiance Starch. This Is because they
have a stock on hand of other brands
containing only 12 os in a package,
which they won't be able to sell first,
because Defiance contains It os. for
ihe same money.
Do you want 16 o*. Instead of 12 os.
for same money? Then buy Defiance
Starch. Requires no cooking.
Mlggles—There are times when It Is
advlxuble to listen to a fool's ailvlce.
Mrs. Mlggles—Well, go ahead, my dear,
BEST BY TEST
"I have tried *1' kinds of waterproof
clothing and have never found anything
at any price to compare with your Fish
Brand for protection from all Lnds of
(Th* n*me and ftddreis of th«
writer of thtt unsolicited letter
m*y be h*d upon application i
A. J. TOWER CO. T> s .ofih.F,ih
Bouon U.I A
CO . LIMITED ' ' " "
Toronto. C*ued* ISH
maktrt of Warranted Wit Wtathtr Clothing
AWgctable Preparation for As
similaling flic Food and Retfula-
Iwf} the Stomachs and Bowl:
ne?s and Rpst .Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
Ayr offM O-SMtlinrCUUi
/w-t- SoU- v
Ax Strum • 1
tu+.iu ,u - J
Jmo, W < I
A perfect Remedy rorConslip.1
Hon, Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms.( onvulstons .Feverish
ness atut I.ossOVSUPtft
Facsimile Sitfrudure or
At b ..io.itl.% old
}) Dosi S - J jC I IN I s
LXACT COPY OF WRAP PER.
I IAL>I) WORK MAM S STIH.JOIN! S
(iOOD:ft)R^fclU <*HN lllkY'' M'\fK Bt AM
IIIAI haiimil BY A I INIMI NI
ftUK It IN HARD *
i W. N, tt -DICNVKR.-NO
When Antwcrlng Advirtll*m«nt«
Kindly Mention This Paper.
CURBS catarrh ot th« stomach.
-y • fv
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The Cimarron News. (Kenton, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, September 23, 1904, newspaper, September 23, 1904; Kenton, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc233551/m1/2/: accessed July 18, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.